1mg, best e pharmacy in India

food interaction for OVULET

alcohol interaction for OVULET

pregnancy interaction for OVULET

lactation interaction for OVULET

medicine interaction for OVULET

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
medicine
It can be taken with or without food, but it is better to take Ovulet 5mg tablet at a fixed time.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Ovulet 5mg tablet is highly unsafe to use during pregnancy.
Human and animal studies have shown significant adverse effects on the foetus. Please consult your doctor.
UNSAFE
Ovulet 5mg tablet is probably unsafe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
UNSAFE
  • LIFE-THREATENING INTERACTION
    EVAFEM 2 MG TABLET, PREMARIN 1.25 MG TABLET, TIBOFEM 2.5 MG TABLET & 7 more
  • SALT INFORMATION FOR OVULET

    Letrozole(5 mg)

    Uses

    Ovulet 5mg tablet is used in the treatment of breast cancer

    How it works

    Ovulet 5mg tablet works by decreasing the amount of estrogen (natural female hormone) produced in the body. This can slow or stop the growth of some breast cancer that need estrogen to grow.

    Common side effects

    Weakness, Joint pain, Increased sweating, Hypercholesterolaemia, Fatigue, Hot flushes, Feeling of discomfort

    SUBSTITUTES FOR OVULET

    3 Substitutes
    3 Substitutes
    Sorted By
    RelevancePrice
    • ANOLET 5MG TABLET
      (5 tablets in strip)
      Maneesh Pharmaceuticals Ltd
      Rs. 39.80/tablet
      Tablet
      Rs. 199
      save 20% more per tablet
    • HERLET 5MG TABLET
      (10 tablets in strip)
      Zydus Cadila
      Rs. 16.70/tablet
      Tablet
      Rs. 167
      save 67% more per tablet
    • STIMUFOL 5 MG TABLET
      (5 tablets in strip)
      Intas Pharmaceuticals Ltd
      Rs. 42.98/tablet
      Tablet
      Rs. 214.92
      save 14% more per tablet

    Expert advice FOR OVULET

    • Letrozole should not be given to children and adolescents up to 17 years of age.
    • Do not drive or operate heavy machinery as you feel dizzy, tired, drowsy or unwell while taking letrozole.
    • Do not take letrozole if you are allergic to letrozole or any other ingredient of tablet or intolerance to some sugars (lactose).
    • Do not take letrozole if you still have menstrual periods; severe liver or kidney disease; history of or are susceptible to brittle bones (osteoporosis) or bone fracture.
    • Avoid using letrozole if you are pregnant or breast-feeding.

    Frequently asked questions FOR OVULET

    Letrozole

    Q.

    Is letrozole a steroid, a hormone, a selective estrogen receptor modulator, or cytotoxic?
    Letrozole is not a steroid, hormone, selective estrogen receptor modulator or cytotoxic. Letrozole is an aromatase inhibitor

    Q.

    Is letrozole banned in India?
    Letrozole is banned in India for ovarian stimulation (stimulating ovulation)

    Q.

    Is letrozole used for infertility, make you ovulate, increase testosterone and used for post cycle therapy?
    Letrozole is not approved for treating infertility or ovulation, but it has been used off-label by doctors to treat infertility in women with polycystic ovarian syndrome, to assist ovulation, or to increase testosterone, and as post cycle therapy. Do not take letrozole without consulting your doctor

    Show More
    Q.

    Is letrozole better than anastrozole?
    Both drugs have shown similar effectiveness and choice of drug depends on many factors. Consult your doctor before taking any drugs

    Q.

    Can I take letrozole with ibuprofen/Advil, vitamins, paracetamol, glucosamine, magnesium, zinc?
    Letrozole can be taken with ibuprofen/Advil, vitamins, paracetamol, glucosamine, magnesium, and zinc. Please consult your doctor before use

    Q.

    Does letrozole cause hair loss, headache, insomnia, water retention, high blood pressure, bloating, and acne?
    Letrozole may cause hair loss, headache, insomnia, bloating, and high blood pressure. Letrozole does not cause water retention and acne.

    Articles


    Content on this page was last updated on 03 February, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)